Unlike with Microsoft Excel (or Word), there is no macro recorder feature available and therefore some basic Access VBA programmingcommands and language reference will need to be mastered to edit code.
With the latest version of Microsoft Access (2010), any wizard feature used in a form for example, when adding a button now generates an embedded macro to the form and is not generated as Access VBA. Earlier versions generated the VBA code for you.
This book is indispensable for Excel intermediate users, power users, and would-be power users. Fully updated for the new release, this latest edition provides comprehensive, soup-to-nuts coverage, delivering over 345 pages of Excel tips, tricks and techniques readers won't find anywhere else. Thoroughly updated to cover the Excel interface, file formats, enhanced interactivity with other Office applications, and upgraded collaboration features. This power-user's guide is packed with procedures, tips, and ideas for expanding Excel's capabilities with Visual Basic for Applications
. Includes templates and worksheets from the book that are downloadable on the website.